Tech Policy



Khan is entering the FTC at a critical moment, with pressure mounting from members of both political parties to rein in tech companies.

Sworn into office with one of the most ambitious visions of any FTC chair, she'll soon face the reality of an agency that has come under fire in recent years for failing to police privacy and competition abuses.

Conservatives claim a package of bills don't address alleged conservative bias on tech platforms.

'I unplug mine whenever I'm on the phone with a senator,' she said.

Khan's nomination highlights the mounting bipartisan support for antitrust action against the tech giants.

The company won't let landlords list properties where they've evicted a tenant for failure to pay rent, at least through the end of the year.

Beginning Tuesday, the company will prohibit landlords from listing properties where they evicted a tenant for failure to pay rent.

The legislation highlights growing support in both political parties to boost federal funding to bring more Americans online.

The backdrop: the Trump Justice Department's secret requests that kept people in the dark.

Even if a Senate-passed bill providing $52 billion in subsidies for the chip industry is approved by the House and becomes law, the United States will continue facing stiff global competition to attract the factories that make the cutting-edge technology.

The rare cooperation between Republicans and Democrats underscores the mounting bipartisan interest in overhauling federal competition laws to address long-running allegations that Amazon, Apple, Facebook and Google have engaged in monopoly-style tactics.

Congress is entering a new phase in its years-long battle to rein in tech's power.

They're planning to run billboards and even fly planes over the company's Menlo Park headquarters.

The U.S. Innovation and Competition Act passed on a bipartisan vote. But its future is uncertain in the House.

There was a disconnect between the glossy product reveals and current political backlash against the company.

The company has new rules for politicians, but it still won't fact check them.

The Biden administration is broadening a Trump-era ban on U.S. investment in China to include Chinese companies that sell surveillance technology.

More than a dozen have posted without basic disclosures.

A patchwork of different U.S. systems is emerging.

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